The verses of his laureates were modelled after the most approved classical adulation.
But if we proceed from Apollo, our chapter on laureates will be longer than the tail of a comet.
We began with the earliest of laureates and the latest,—Apollo and the venerable Wordsworth,—and with them we will conclude.
Neither the laughing little streams nor the more majestic and historic waterways have ever yet found their laureates.
The laureates are wonderful fellows, many of them, I imagine, decayed music-hall men.
And then, perhaps, we shall go on to our laureates dream of the federation of the world!
Nor, as may easily be seen, is the fundamental conception of the twelfth century romance to the Laureates taste.
The perplexities which beset the modern reader of the Queste are reflected in the Laureates retelling of the legend.
Certainly, no one of the Laureates, Cibber excepted, was so mercilessly lampooned.
Sternhold and Hopkins were his Laureates, for perpetually on all kinds of wings of mighty winds he came flying all abroad.